I have one like that, but I prefer VETO:
Since no one else has posted it, I will recommend the Blue Ridge Overland Tool Bag. It is out outer super-durable canvas bag, with inner transparent zipper pouches that you can break out separate small items (e.g. metric and imperial sockets) into each pouch. It has a exterior velcro tag area and molle straps everywhere. I keep one of these in all of my vehicles (with a giant Sams Club or Costco plastic-blow molded mechanic's tool kit dumped into it, along with my favorite additional tools) and have a second red one as a medic bag. It's far from the cheapest option, but it is exactly the right size (any larger and you wouldn't be able to lift it when full), and even a very substantial trail hand tool collection will fit in one or two of these.
View attachment 23629
The Blue Ridge Overland Gear Tool Bag will keep the exact tool you need in hand. Six removable hook pouches attach to an inner, large loop platform. The bag also has exterior 1" webbing to attach MOLLE pouches on the front. The string-reinforced clear vinyl pockets allow you to quickly identify...www.blueridgeoverlandgear.com
View attachment 23630
View attachment 23631
View attachment 23632
Strange, FWIW I suspect they are quoting longer than actual lead times to avoid disappointing customers because I ordered the Yorktown tool roll on February 28 and it shipped on March 15.I looked into buying one of those Atlas 46 Yorktown tool rolls just now--and they are only made-to-order (even for their most popular items/colors?!), and stated that it would be 2-5 *months* until my order would be filled. I'm sure the bags are great (and worth the wait in some sense), but I've just been burned too many times on attempting to buy things that were "not in stock." Don't even get me started on those "Kermit" camp chairs that the Expedition Exchange guy keeps going on about--if you have a runaway bestselling item, why not expand your production capacity?
On the subject of "very best" chairs in small production runs allow me to say if anyone is ever in the market for a very nice rocking chair, Gary Weeks makes amazing stuffI've spoken with the owner of Kermit a few times and expressed the same concern - but was blown away by the number they produce in each run (like 3,000 chairs at a time). The guy's been doing it for 20 years, so he may well take the position that bigger isn't necessarily better... I just went through a transition myself and couldn't be happier with an outfit of 3, down from 9. A lot more do re mi for a lot less overhead headache.
Do sign up for their email - it triggers at least a day's notice and I've twice been able to get in the queue in the last year. Don't give up! They're neat chairs.
UPDATE: by serendipitous coincidence, I just got a notice in my email that they're restocking on 4/21.
In my experience, the very best wooden rocking chair is the Thos. Moser New Gloucester Rocker. Ours hasn't gotten a ton of use recently now that our boys are both in their teens, but my ass has logged many hours of seat time holding a small child in this chair. https://www.thosmoser.com/product/new-gloucester-rocker/On the subject of "very best" chairs in small production runs allow me to say if anyone is ever in the market for a very nice rocking chair, Gary Weeks makes amazing stuff
It is difficult to put into words how incredibly comfortable these chairs are. You are going to spend anywhere from $2500-$5000 for a chair and footstool but they are worth every penny of that. Gary builds amazing heirloom quality furniture. The rockers are the best and most comfortable I've tried and the barstools are great as well. In addition, Gary is a pleasure to deal with